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The tri-weekly herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1865, May 02, 1865, Image 1

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I- r WE
na~'-- -Gorlhoriin4
isDelars for 3 Nosthsd 10,t t the DissoDmWation of erahfrnto.Srg (ies$00
VOUEI.- EWER, .C,TtTESDAY MAY 2, 165 .N~E ~
-NWBRRt3
THETRFWEEKY HERALM
1EWBERBEY .. HW .
.ter y Thusdaq and Saturday
Mot three;ionths,ja dGaeie. d
thtliementsiaserted at the fate of $ for frst
fertion of selve lines or.less,. and $4 for sub
aeqnent in A~tiof. -
When I Saw Sweet eWllIe Rome.
In the sk th-e bright stars glittered,
OnIWgrass the moduligbt fell,
shed th. e'aond f&dylight'sbustle,
0i, ed the "pin-eved .ipernell,"
i a m ha nossoiwm wi,od pith
Were catile ove t ro~am
I'*ae a etiequit p,
e ittyingets.softly fhitter
-Yer a brow as white as snow
And her ehvek ;-the cringon sanset
Scarey id a warmner glow
Mid hr parted lips' vermillion,
White teetb fLshed.like ocean foam
--11 Ijparked, with pulses throbbing
Wtile I saw sweet *Nellie hie
When the, autumn tinged the greenwod
Turning all itsle;ives to-gold,
lu the lawn by alder?s shade
F iy lo'e to' Nellie told;
.As e stoqdy together gz
On the ta'bespangled dome
7w Inblest 7the Augvst evening
h iai s'aw sweet Neieome
4bi' lair tvnugles with heetresseu
T4o" $w, POV
But a love-sm ehms andbIeoes
Litfe' declining m stepts 49W
Itatea, in ty noity Uerhirc
Go%er to iny-bosm co;,e
'ell i4e, dost thou stIlf reine
Tien I ae W qWet *el ie?
T mc Hol * )nehre.
The EmpresS of the Freneh?hast ut ised
circular tOrtheqeen so -gns of: surope
.respectintgt gondition decay and .ilapi
datiQn in.',rjtdh the doie fthe Qhuh.VofO
the SFy.Sepulchre bak beenfalling for'najy
years past inftfi"otgreg docum,nt tho
inpresi1mAke ar* eastand foi-cibleppeal
to ter istee gstenite and epair
the-hly:phe asking how it is that the
Cbris tiaPowers bab' it nariened to 'put
an end to& a state of things-amfficting .to t h
faithful of all ommunzitie& ?
- .~ *.~ .Theprp ition is not merefy to epair td
decaying done, but,t rebui ldthe ehrch on
._.- etirely. new princJple.,o-#s fo affordi n
iht c9nveniene to the pigriths"f every con
ndity of hriRb ahs from every cine freely
to4isit and wegship ere
ecircular says
t would badvisabl,after baving obtained
~ consent of theSubhieorte,go entir y
V -* rebeild-tie Church'of4thefoly,Sepulchre on
* Y. a.new pla,ad on&aeger scale, so thatif
*might afordco~mmodation for al! oor.ou,n
sus. :Thus, for exataiple,'tbere gould'hbe on
one side.a chapel, ahd even a-wave, coniseerited
to the use ofthbe'Latins, and on thle other -.a
-nave and a'chapel ieserved 'for the use of the
Greeks. The pgrncipal nave abould be~ open
to all, and the arces of the faithfd t'
Holy Sepulchre, at p)resent so difficult, giving
* rise to frequent disturbances,.woild.be freed
fronm-all hindrances. Theimwojesty of the new
sanctuary-shoold as miuch as possible equal*
that of the sacred associations which: are re
-catled by ti$ese sacred.places. 'Por these'rea
sons a competition might be opened in~ which
the irchitectts and1 artistsof all countries.sheid
be invited toiake part, and an international
'ury might select front among the designs .sent
by themn thaL which, in a purely artistic point
of view, migh!t i>e deemed-the triost wor.thy 6N
so great *an idea. As toi the furnds nea%ssar~y
for comacing and. completing without delay
- - ~ the .ee Chorch- of th~e Hloly Sepulchre; they
c ould be furnished by a uiversal subscription,
at the head of which all. the Christian" Prin
cesse:<would no d'opht vie with each other
in iscribing their names.
Goon TE iR BRINGsEAr.--I have Sten'
many ia.excellent. matron,'whio cutld never,
* in her best days have been handsomne, and yet
she h:d a lacket of yellow love letters in a
private draiwer, and sweet children showered
kisses on,bersallow cheeks. Yes! thank God,
*human feeling islike the almiighty rivers that
bless the earth; it does not wait for beauty.
-it flows with resiitless force, and brings
- bsantv wft it *
Bamsn EXPERIME.-"Mny;years since an
enterprising Englishman--Dr. Turabull-be
coming impressed with the -valueg,and pro
ductiveness of the swamp lands of Florida,
purclhased a large body, and brought out, from
the Mediterranean, a -colony of about seven
hundred Greeks, and Minoteans, ap 1borers,
with the view tothe making -f sugar, and
other products. Those people were engaged
upon a principle sinilar to that which the
British are now-employing the coolies in Ja
maica-the apprentice system. They ere
stil6d "red motioners,' because of their being
bZund seven-years to- redeem, by their Ijbor
the expense of.the voyage, and the cost
provisions, &c., necessary to the support of
themg,and their families. At the end bf the
seven years, they were to receive stipulated
wages. Things went on prosperously, foi'
short time; buildings wre erected, extensive
canals, and ditches wr dug, and the lands
.were gradually being brought under !eutivT
tion. But at length the energies of the abo
ers began to,flag; their empfoyer became im
-patient; their task-masters became morel ur
gent ; blows and stripes were resorted to, witg
a view of inducing them to tsore active. work;
till,. at length, the Minorcans t.ookto running
away. Three of these fugitives-arrived af St.
Augustine, where thei'r tale bf,suffering, - and
wrong.excited the sympathy of the spaniafds,
;who, pursuing their old game tqwards.theEn
glsh, urgedthe:u to return, *Trd Paiseageng
eral josurrection. This advice they followed7
and,iRa* sbot tite, there was a corplete
.emeut. T"e whole body of laborers dropped
their toi, refused to worl-, and marched off,
in a body towards St. Augustine.
Thusiended Dr. Turnbull's scheme for tis
wog sugar with free bhelabo6r.4anotherprfI
4 theBritish, by Mne of their, owncouptry
iaei,that for the tropical products of gricul
ture, od anythiig like an extensive sale"no
j.her tbah negrObe-labor can, with certain
tbe depended upon. Dr. Turhbulldisplayed
Amuch judgement m.the pelection of his- linds,
being those in the vicinity of-New Snyrn6 WI
is statedto be a fact well known, that on the
ntation ofMr. Dummitt, near that 1place,
:4nd of the description abonimentiond has
rodunid for hogsheads of sugar per acre-'
th6 greatest gield of sugar ever produced in
Tidorida. ________
now Woa i.C '.esED.-There are
o e bnnd"ed sepeittely organized Gov
ernmn7t i&i the world at the present time.
Nearlj one-half are mpnarchies in Europe;
-and of these&a large proportion, are pettv
Pincipalities and Dukedoris, containing
abdt sixmillions of in hitants...
Of the GoveirmentsoEurope, Great -i
tain.-is fiiited mo134rchf; France isnominally
cons itutional- b.t iii .eaity an Absolute
monarchy; tussitand Austraare abaitet
russia, Spain and Sardini areI'igiited, with
the Chaibers of Deptitiet' iere are only
4four Republics fit Europe-Switzeclain4 San
'Mar-no, Montenigo. and Ancoua. The tbree
latter cntWi an aggregate Population o Mef -
over 120,000 people. Switzerlaud, secure,in
her monhtain fastnesses , is now by -omnIon
topsent, left ubwoleste& - The Governmerits
f Asia are--all absolute despotisms. Thibet
has mbie of being a hierarchy,-but differs
iT1 no t~fical sense from'adespotismi. In!
AfrHea, the Barbary States, and all the variousj
negro tribes, of ,whatever name, are ruled
d.espotically, except Liberia, which is republi
can, and may beth:e opening wedge.of civili
zittion on tbat con tirnent.
a The great islands in-ihe Southern and
Pacific Oceans are mosty independent and
despotic, such is Japan, -with a population
of twenty millions, and Madagascar, -con
taining about five millions. The Sandwich
and Snciety Islands are limited. monarchies,
ant the other islands in the Southern and
Pacific Oc'eans.belong mostly to t4he differ'ent
European,.Powers, and ;are ruled .according
to their respective forms of governmeni. On-}
tbe American -continent, .there- are two
Mbonarchical Government;. -that of .Brazil,
hich g3, .however, libeialye constitutional, ~
-andithat of Mexic~o. In tbe three geographical
divisions of:America; there ai-e ne,w eighteen
seperate Republics. The Britisit Possessions
in, No:th. Auterica exceed thie United States
in territorial extent, and they enjoy 'a large
amount of political freedom..
WHY WiP~Ar.We db not pray to in
form God of our wants, but- to express our!
sense-of the wants- which He already knows.J
As He has not so much madelHis proimnises t
our necessities as to our-requests, it is reason
able that our retiests should be miade beforef
we can hope that our necessities will be re-)
lieved.- God does not prongse to those who
want that they shall have, biut to those who
ask ; or to those who need "that they shall
find, but to those who seek.-Hannak lore.
A quicksilver mine has been discovered in'
the streets of Valparaiso.
In the debates on the Oregon bill, in 1848,
Daniel Webster saia: "I understand that one half
the people who settled,in Illinois are people, or
descendants of people,, who came from the South
en States. And T suppose that on-third of the
people of Ohio are those, or descendants of those,
who emigrated from the South." We dare say
that a large proportion of the. people of other
North western States. are, in like mannor, South
ern citidens, or men of Southetn descent.
"The 'most formidable armies we have -eneoun
tered in this ivar are made up of "North western
men and Kentackians and Tennesseeans. It is
fhe ~i0s of her own children .that bave given
the more trouble than all the Puritan,' Eu
ropeatnd African troops combined.
D ubtless, this is 'true. It is an. ill 'bird that
fouL its own nest, saith the proverb. ' But what
:nust b6 the terrible ignorance of a people -which
thus'prompts them not-only'to bind theingelves
as the tools of tyranny and usurpatioa, but which
prompts them to lift parricidal,hands against their
ancestry. 'Nay, which makes therb lift weapons
ownsagainsta people actua!ly fighting their battle!4
for the South really is waging a war for the free
dom of-igr cultui-e-." The West is almost whollj
agricultural and it is fighting ushow to 'Uphold
and extend the usurpation of the, ianufacturing
;nd trading population of New,-Engand, enb
sylvania and,-New York. This ignoan;e- of the
people is 'the terrible curse of.very' country,
the real source of all its mischiefs, and must be
essentially the curse of all .deaocraciesp.,placing
them at the mercy of the cunnipg. demagogue.
who soothes them with a lie, while -he saps the
vital fluid from their -system-the vampire~ vtho
fans them to sleep, while he sucks the blood fro:
the very fountains of the heart.
CrIous ig mAx' Foon.-Mankind .40'
been wonderfully ingenious since its 'jnfacy
in the concoction of edible varieties." Apaii
from bked htiinan1highs in'Feje and bo.Jle
fingers in Sumafti, there are sundry e6iary
fashions still extarqt.which must be marvel
lously unintelligible to, a 'conventionalized ap
petite. Not .that .it appears strapge te-eat
duck's tongues in China, -kangaroos,in Aut;
tralia, or the loose 'covering of the great elk'
nose-in Nev-Brunswick ; nor "even Ihlt it is
startIing to see"an Esquimauxeating hisdaily
rations, twen.ty pounds.in weight,of fleshand
oil, or a Yacut competifig in voracity witha
bia constrictor; but who would relish a se.
of red ariti in .Bururah, a'half4hatched egg' ir
China.inonkey etlets and parrot pies at -Ri
Janeiro, and bats in falabat, or polecats ani
praii-e wolyes in North America ?'etither
can be little doubt that:these are atwarjanta
ble prejudices. p'Irr'Shar enj9yed lion' Mr
Darwin had apissibnfor,'auma ;Dr. oob
makes affidait thi elted..b,ear'Sgrease -i
a mdst refreshi fig potion. - Andbhw. can W
disbelieve, afteir the testimony oHipoerates
as.to the favor of boied dog If squirrel
are edible iA the East, and nts in the Wesl
Indies-.if a sldth be good oh the Aniazonand
elephanh'iVpaws-in South'Afrita, why should
we compassionate such races as Jrave link
beetor mttoi, foi-'w i iay'e dite'iretbat
As On"te weusffirnis tere-a,e v,1id reason
for not eating perIher aresasons qmnteas
gntp eb afr ating girafeg,alpaeha, mer
maid's tailshus trd peenda.
AOc jnquired o
ai Fayette to,learn~ ore"ossted batIes '
of the AmiseicangRevolution, the 'eply 'mgs
"Sire, it wa.s:the grandest oteciss. woinb
the skitmishers:of sentinels ;nd 'outposts."
It is said of G4enLee in the battles of Chick
abominf', he ro.de to the side of Gen:, Jackson
in anxious mnood(gastening to the terrific fir<
directed against his colgmn, "Do you.' thi1i
they willistand that General?" he almose ;uu
consciously inquired. ."I think they will,'
said"Jackson. From that day Gen. .Lee and
his' men have continued' to eclipse the higbesl
annals ofmartial life.
Txcztox SEEF'.--Kill the" tcks on" th(
sheep, and there wilLnot be any on thAelimbw
This may be done by' feeding 'to the, shedp
salphdr mixed with salt, in the 'ionth' o
March, two or three tim4ei he quanfity
should be about three pounds to one bndrid
sheep. I presume that aidy other'time, in tbi
season will answer.equally as well, al'thoogl
I have never. tried it .except in March, while
the sheep:'were about the barn.--New PEn
fan2d Fzrme - -
Two birds within one nes$
Two hearts within one'breast,
Two souls within one fair
Firm league of love and'prayer,
Together bound for aye,.together blet.
An 'ear that waits 'to catch
A hand upon the latch ;
A step that hastens Its'sweet rsto o in
.A world of cae without,
A world of strife shut out,
mA rkd of lkve shnt in.
From the Curo,ialL
Generals Grant and Sherman are said A hlave
gone to Washington 'to confer with ,the ral.'
authorities on the subject ofa doeniteseulerezra
of terms of peace.. There appears to be no dodbt
that these officers in their consultation with G
'Johnston made p'opositions, which were dme
"worthy of acceptaibe by 'our authorities, bu,
when. brought before the Yankee. Presi<ent for
IRati,ication, were ejected onAhe grolAothat he
would mot treat witi-rebels is6 arms.
If this condition of 4firs. really exists, au
the above'premiserbe correct, '*e argue f6o1 -
them that neither of the federal com6mand.r
will be satisfied' with the summary disposition
that has been mode of the question. -They and
their airmies alon'e ofinduced to the result. Shei
ma~n s amestern ian, commanding Weste"
troops, fought-suiply. fd a restoratioa of the
Union. If he captured negroes, it was no to
emancipate but to..employ them. As-an aboli
ionist'we'are not aware that he has any re9rd,
unless it be one of opposition -to the sentinent..
Grant, as an individual occupies the sam cate
gory. We have it personally. from the lips 6f his
own brother-in-law, who was for a tifne Pllti
al.prisonei in Clumbia, that no man, ould bl
rmore opposed it'he doctrine of emanepatiow.
except as a wir meifre, than the Federai chiet
With pribeipqts,htheefore, thus'firmlj &0
and their objeciie 0foint attained ; withimins
armies at their back which embody'andrepresent
the -entire power of the North-, with their hoor
plighted as officers, who assumed the -responl
bility of speaking for-the conxersative:portidt o
tir North; and' with a natuia pride sA mn, tW
see the teris. upon whih 't&y had'
ageied, ratified by their .own government,V.,
can easily lend cedence to the statement
Grant and Sherman have both"gone to Wi 3
to in -person to plead for the adoption othi fA L
measures. We .can golenatep beyoad, an*,
aicpate--that.in-i the. evt. ofkdhe' rejectivon
ther propo!itions hese'&. leaders 'will refuse
leid theiiarnies'orthekrIndAnc t6, any ft
thercoercio -of the- S'6dth.
Tbe statesman. who supposes th s pIbis"p4*
can' be held il subjection bilitsiry raIet W
with ha1f*-milion of bavfets" toba thea
will exaotlhr'or penaity d. onf' iMa, 4
Scontolevetnns' libery to think nd' acf.y
lmere paper pasi, is sordly mistaken, e r
I be either conciliated. or destroyei. The e
jP~pIetthNorknovi:oirrtemper- " - ,u
pto the North- no ir %ena
pagine that there can be a mi
tween th e*xtremes. T&he pop stions L
and Shermau Attest the belete tey *es ain,
and probablywithi thirt sthe'press, pi
pits, andorums of theiodt .wiRl anite inura
ation of pace upon the basksoa to*
bcceptel'y ~ esi4e& '4
Samsarg IgComIL- handsoule yopng
Wd7wipatied .a physician to relieve of
three distressing complainta, with ybiesh
wasafflicted. '
"In the digt p1ade,'' said she, "flave'Jit
or no appetite. What shall - take for 'thiitD' - -
"For that, usiadam, you shoultd~take air and
exercise r
Anedoctor, I atn quite 'fidgety'at night, .
nd afi-aid to lie alone. What shall I take for
:-or thatmadm I can .only recommend
'that'you take-a 'husbend."
"~Fie !,doctor. 'ut I have the blues ter,
ilbly. 'Wimt shall I take for that ?"
"F9r that, miadam. you have, besides tk
1ng air, exercise- and a husband, to takeMho
Sensible doctort,a
reA rzsau Duhm.-Rolcroft. the well~
11owh dramatist .weoneeyen at Qpie's.
IAfter .be'elethd be'removed, numerous
6tonies ide told~ amobg which was ens of a
gentlemean,.hoAhaving put ont his candlI on
iEgoing to 6Vid, i-ead'a phosphorescent charac
:ters on trg wal $"Oonfelss thy sins." The
~entienan fRon his knees, and 'isexpe-:ted'
Ibegdito con.Tbis sinsaloud,. not from .tenror,
howeverAfor, aware it was a trick ,tb terrif'
himj dens~ed bya-certain waggish young Jady
in the house,undi hearing a little bustle on the
Istairhead, he guessed rightly tht she and her
comrades were there toenjov his discomufiture.
He confesed,' as 'the last and greatest of biR
sins, that "he had,kissed .Mis.--frequently
in the dark,'oad ro turned the taibles~ on his
jtor'metor with a ngence, a lessoti sbaaste1
A raonantic yqunng min says thast a woman's
beart is!ikes the m.-n'n-it ebanges' con.tiniua
'lv.bhnr aiway he a mmv in1 it.

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